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• Cyberbullying is the use of digital technology to bully or harass another person.
• It can occur in many forms, such as sending threatening messages, spreading rumors online, and posting embarrassing photos and videos.
• Cyberbullying is a serious problem that can cause physical and psychological harm to victims.

What is Cyberbullying?

Cyberbullying is the use of digital technology to bully or harass someone. It occurs when someone uses platforms like social media, emails, text messages, chat rooms, and websites to send hurtful content or threats to another person.

Types of Cyberbullying

Cyberbullying can take many forms. Some examples include sending threatening messages, spreading false information about someone online, posting embarrassing photos or videos without their permission, and creating fake profiles on social media sites in order to spread lies or insults about them.

Impact of Cyberbullying

Cyberbullying is a serious problem that can have a negative impact on both the physical and mental health of victims. Victims may feel scared or isolated from their peers as a result of cyberbullying attacks. They may also experience anxiety and depression due to the constant stress of being bullied online. Additionally, cyberbullies often engage in other types of bullying offline as well which further compounds the issue for victims.

Preventing Cyberbullying

It is important for parents and educators to be aware of cyberbullying so they can help prevent it from happening in the first place. Ways to prevent cyberbullying include teaching children how to safely use technology; educating children about proper online behavior; monitoring their online activity; setting boundaries around screen time; and encouraging open communication with your child about their experiences with bullying both online and offline.

Getting Help With Cyberbullying

If you or someone you know has experienced cyberbullying, there are resources available for help such as hotlines specifically dedicated to helping victims of cybercrime (eSafety Commissioner), counseling services (Kids Helpline) or legal advice (Australian Human Rights Commission). It’s important for anyone who experiences cyber bullying not to suffer alone – there are people out there who can help!